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2021:

Suzhou ViVest Medical Technology was officially approved for registration of PowerBeat X1/X3 AED.

2020:

Hangzhou became the first city in China to regulate the configuration and use of automatic external defibrillators in public places in the form of local government regulations, and added to the "good man clause".

2019:

Suzhou ViVest Medical Technology Co., Ltd. was established, dedicated to independent research and development projects of China-made AED and other cardiopulmonary resuscitation equipment.

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Around 2006:

AEDs entered our country, and AEDs began to be deployed in public places.

2004:

All states in the United States have an advanced system of the AED public configuration and legislation, and the AEDs are deployed in public places nationwide.

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In the mid-1980s, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration formally approved the automatic external defibrillator (AED). The use of defibrillators expanded from EMT to trained non-professionals, spouses and family members. It greatly improves the possibility of patients receiving intervention treatment at the first time.

1982:

The US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has approved EMT-Defi-brillation, EMT-D for clinical trials. The early manual EMT-D in the United States and the final EMT and first witnesses using AED surveys were conducted in Washington, Iowa, Minnesota, and Tennessee.

1970:

Diack and his colleagues invented the automatic external defibrillator (AED). They developed a prototype of AED based on the relevant principles of CPR and tested it in Portland.。

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1961:

Alexander et al. described the termination of ventricular tachycardia (VT) with AC shock for the first time. Although Zall has suggested the possibility of electric shock treatment for ventricular tachycardia, this is also the first time that electric shock therapy has been applied in the case of non-ventricular fibrillation.

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1956:

Zall and others successfully performed the first human external defibrillation for the first time, with 70 volts, 1.5 amperes of alternating current, and 0.15 s discharge defibrillation outside the chest.

1947:

For the first time, Beck saved a person's life with electrical defibrillation. He used a specially designed intracardiac electrode paddle, with 110 volts, 1.5 amps of alternating current, and 2 electric shocks to restore the heartbeat of a 14-year-old patient during surgery.

1900:

Prevost and Batelli conducted research on ventricular fibrillation (VF) in dogs. They found that the impact of weak alternating current (AC) or direct current (DC) produces ventricular fibrillation, and strong current can defibrillate.